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. the new militancy of 1963 changed america and inspired the world. but the promise -- the promise of democracy has not been made real for all of us. the promise is not real for people who work hard and play by the rules every single day, struggling to pay their bills. the promise is not real for retirees who work hard all their lives but don't know how they will make it day to day. the promise is not real for students who graduate under so much debt they wonder if they will ever climb out of it. and the promise is not real for all of us if it is not real for all of us it is not real for any of us. so we are here to replenish our spirit, restore our faith, and renew our activism. today we march for a nation where workers have decent pay, good benefits and rights on a job that no one can steal. today we march for a nation where the golden years of retirement are spent in peace, not in poverty. today we march for a nation where our children, no matter what they look like, where they live, or what they wear, can walk our streets in freedom and not in fear. today we march for a nation
in the united states of america without the protections of citizenship, then and in -- then some of them maybe many of them are exploited and mistreated in a variety of ways. that is not what america is supposed to be all about. became. you, senator the same question for representative the sarah. the gang of eight -- the gang of seven now in the house. what do you think the chances are that the bill will make it to president obama? let me start by saying i agree with everything senator mccain just said. so you would have to conclude the chances are getting much better these days that we will pass a comprehensive fix to the immigration system. if i could just say we would not even be at step one had senator mccain not stepped to the plate. it is so important because we are not going to do this unless it is a bipartisan bill. and we no longer have senator kennedy with us, who was a champion on so many issues. but we are fortunate that senator mccain was still with us. we saw the result. 68 votes. they found a way to do this bipartisan. i do not think we can talk a lot without first recognizing t
it is between 15-30% of the top university graduates tried to do teach for america last year. dartmouth was at 15 %-18 %. maybe there is some other way to get that energy. i don't know what the solution is, but i know we need two thirds yes ann's and get the teachers to do it. one thing we do a google is survey ourselves every year. i would love to see that done in the teaching community. what is the pulse. what is working and not working? >> thank you very much for your comments. in terms of textbooks, and having more information about minority groups, how do you get that wedge to the textbook companies that are making all of that, who are producing all of the information that kids are absorbing? >> i think we should measure it or demand it. it has been incredible to me to begin -- the reason why i started this. i was in 10 downing street, and a bunch of our entrepreneurs over here went and worked with entrepreneurs over there. all of these kids got to come to 10 downing. there was a portrait, and somebody said, of course you know the lady loveless. i said, of course i don't. she was t
. . the white house does not belong to just one person, and belongs to the people of america. >> season two of first ladies, from edith roosevelt to michelle obama is live on monday night. we take your calls and facebook comments. willnday night, we conclude the encore presentation of season one will stop -- season one. span, we bring a public affair of events from washington to you. white house readings and conferences. gaveling complete gavel-to- coverage of the house. c-span, created by the cable tv industry 34 years ago and funded by your local cable or satellite provider. now, you can watch us in hd. >> a look at the unfolding situation in syria and how humanitarian efforts are being carried out. million refugees have left for neighboring countries. from washington journal, this is 20 minutes. host: joining us next is dr. ron waldman, president of doctors of the world usa, joining us to talk about the group's activities among the world with refugees, in particular the syrian refugee camp from which he has recently returned. thank you for being with us. this is a photo in this week's "n
the chemical use in syria is slanted to one. america has concluded that facade has artie use chemical weapons. do we already have any evidence? we have concluded that assad used it. what is the evidence? i would like to know. host: what is the latest? guest: we do not have evidence that was standup. we we have video of people testifying to reporters, locally on the ground, footage that suggests pretty seriously that missiles landed in a couple of towns. it is a great question. i applaud the viewer for bringing it up. this is something the obama administration will want to strategically hide behind. we have had a time in the united states of about six or seven years of a very militarized foreign-policy where we responded to these threats around the world and even going back to the former u.s. lobby where we responded with military strikes. there is a knee-jerk sense that we have to respond with a military strike. the obama administration's mantra has been we are going to be the administration that does not do that. that is what is playing out here. this slow resistance to jumping to conclusion
of tightening budgets. on c-span two. the new america foundation examines electronic surveillance and human rights with access now. that is live at 6:00 p.m. here on c-span. next, a discussion about the role of public government affairs officers -- offices. posted by the national press tee, this is commit an hour and a half. >> welcome to the national press club, and this evening's discussion of whether or not federal public affairs offices have become a hindrance more than a help to press freedom and open government. or if you like, our shorter title. my name is john donnelly. i'm a reporter with congressional quarterly and roll call. i'm chairman of the national press club's press freedom committee, sponsoring tonight's event along with the young members committee. you can find out more about the national press club and membership therein at press.org. is being event broadcast, webcast on that site. it will be archived there later. it is also being broadcast on c- span two right now. if you are following us on twitter, the handler is @pressclubtv and #opengovernment. note, theprogramming
. why the higher alert in america? >> because this threat was so specific as to how in or miss it was going to be. enormous it was going to be. the assumption is that it is probably most likely to happen in the middle east, at or about one of the embassies, but there is no guarantee of that. it could be europe, the united eight, a series of combined attacks. it could be -- the united states, a series of combined attacks. it could be like the liquid explosive -- where there were going to be a series of attacks carried out almost simultaneously. the administration has tried to, first with the embassies, then with the global travel advisory, and also readying state and local governments -- leading state and local governments know the nature of this threat oh that -- so that we can be on guard. we are stronger than we were -- al qaeda is stronger than it was on 9/11. al qaeda in the arabian peninsula is probably the most deadly. >> ron paul also talked about the u.s. embassy closings before the young americans for liberty conference. he is a former representative and was a 2012 res
Search Results 0 to 6 of about 7